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I switched to 5 GHz exclusively, and now things work pretty well. There are 25 visible 2.4 GHz APs in my apartment currently, while only two 5 GHz APs are visible.


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There may be several different ways to accomplish what you're asking however I'll just through this out there. I have a MacBook Pro that doesn't have a built-in Ethernet Port so in my examples I'll use Hardware Port: Wi-Fi since I tested this in both examples below and it worked, however you can change it to Hardware Port: Ethernet if that is what the ...


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A simple solution is to go to the AirPlay tab in the device's settings panel and uncheck "Enable AirPlay," then update. This will kick everyone off. Wait for it to come back, then re-enable.


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Check your Huawei and your Asus advanced settings to make sure multicast traffic is not being filtered. Does AirPlay work on any other devices? How are they connected to the network?


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I upgraded the built-in WiFi cards for my 2008 and 2012 Mac Pros. It got me Continuity and the higher 802.11ac speeds, along with AirDrop (peer-to-peer WiFi). To enjoy 802.11ac speeds (up to 1300Mbps if you're sitting right next to it), you need to also upgrade your router or access point (hereafter referred to as AP). You also have to have a fast enough ...


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What is the exact model of that slower iPad? Is the speed, when measured, always slower on that other iPad? The same questions go for MacBooks. As if one some of them are older models with Wi-Fi chips that do not support that bandwidth. Are you in a position to test this with on MacBooks using the ethernet cable?


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The airport extreme should be connected as just a device with the cisco router handling DHCP and NAT. in the airport configuration go to the Network Tab and click the double headed arrow under Router Mode set it to "Off(Bridged Mode) You can then go to Wireless and set that how ever you want all traffic will go to the cisco router and either be forwarded ...


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There is no way for the Airport Extreme to forward the request on it's own. The router is there to forward traffic from your local network (LAN) out to the Internet (WAN) on an IP network. LAN traffic is routed with MAC addresses through a switch or Router. NAT allows the single IP of your router to be shared by the LAN clients through Network Address ...


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My AirPort Wireless card was broken Turns out a spider crawled into my computer, nested itself under the wireless card, and died in direct contact with the wireless card. Go figure. The guy who looked at it said there was water damage (ew), and, after disabling the wireless card (software-wise), my crashes stopped as well. The crashes were the main reason ...


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I know this is an old post, but responding anyway in case people are googling for an answer still. You can access your Airport Extreme Shared Disk through a VPN from outside the network, all WITHOUT checking "Share disks over WAN". Here is hows it's done: Configure your VPN server to also push the routes for your home network. Below is a sample from my ...



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